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Die Hard Bande originale, Import, Edition limitée

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Page Artiste Michael Kamen

Détails sur le produit

  • CD (29 novembre 2011)
  • Nombre de disques: 2
  • Format : Bande originale, Import, Edition limitée
  • Label: La-La Land
  • ASIN : B006H9X0QY
  • Autres éditions : CD
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 323.029 en Musique (Voir les 100 premiers en Musique)
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9afd478c) étoiles sur 5 9 commentaires
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9891fde0) étoiles sur 5 AWESOME action score by the late Michael Kamen 11 février 2012
Par langleybcguy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
This has to be one of the best action scores written for an '80s action flick. The late Michael Kamen had previously written scores for David Cronenberg's 'The Dead Zone' (a great score in itself) and Richard Donner's 'Lethal Weapon' (not as good, it was co-written with Eric Clapton & had too much focus on rock/electric guitar in it). This 2-CD set includes the full score, plus some unused/alternate tracks.

The tracks closely follow what's happening in the movie; bursts of trumpets/lower brass in tracks such 'Tony & John Fight', where the first terrorist to face McClane is ambushed, a fistfight ensues with the men tumbling down a staircase, killing Tony; also in 'Shooting the Glass', as terrorist leader Hans & his savage henchman Karl corner McClane in an office area & shoot out the glass in the hopes of wounding their enemy; and 'The Battle/Freeing the Hostages', as McClane takes on & overpowers Karl, then races up to the roof to get the hostages down before Hans can blow up the roof. A similar theme is heard in 'Under the Table' as Marco takes on McClane after the police officer kills terrorist Heinrich; and 'Happy Trails' as McClane wounds Hans, then kills the last terrorist (Eddie) & rescues Holly. The screaming brass theme is heard again as McClane forces Hans to let go of Holly, falling 30 storeys to his doom.

This is a great action score, worth of comparison to Alan Silvestri's score for 'Predator' (which came out the previous year and, strangely enough, was also directed by John McTiernan who directed this film). A must have for soundtrack collectors.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9891fd14) étoiles sur 5 great score 20 juillet 2012
Par SogeKing - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
When Varese first issued this CD in 2002, I admit I passed on the chance to acquire this score. I didn't think the score to Die Hard was really that great. Over the years though, since getting Die Hard on DVD and later BD, I have gained a greater appreciation for this score, so when LLL released this lavish 2-CD set, I snapped it up immediately. Great production overall, all the music you could want, and excellent sound. The only thing missing is the Hyperspace music from Aliens.

Die Hard was a fine example of Michael Kamen's talent. He was so good at song writing and arranging, not to mention his percussive staccato action writing. His ability to weave a good action cue is on display in "Assault on the Tower" and "The Battle." Just pulse pounding excitement, which Kamen manages to sustain even without a dominant theme. Yes there are "themes" in Die Hard, they're not particularly memorable. I think what sets this score apart is the way he writes action music as well as his clever interpolations of "Singing in the Rain", "Winter Wonderland," and Beethoven's "Ode to Joy." Michael Kamen always had a slightly offbeat style of action music, but he could also write a rousing melody when needed (see Prince of Thieves, Band of Brothers). Well worth tracking down.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9891f84c) étoiles sur 5 A score that is very hard to define 14 décembre 2012
Par Inspector Gadget - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
The moment that 'Die' and 'Hard' slam together onscreen to an ominous low-chord on strings mixed in with jingling sleigh bells it announces the arrival of John McClane, his dark Xmas, the ground-breaking franchise, and Michael Kamen's score with immediate seriousness. It's as if the music just went "gulp!"

When I was 8-years-old I was off school sick (one of several million of such instances) and Die Hard was rented on VHS to pacify me while I lay on the couch under a quilt. It changed my life. Yes, the film did leave THAT much of an impression, and not the least of its attributes was Michael Kamen's unusual score, which is still very unique and hard to describe 24 years on.

Despite strong recurring themes and numerous scene-specific individual ostinatos and melodies, the strongest impression of this score is the atmosphere, which frequently conveys the lonely, unfinished Nakatomi Plaza and the cold air echoing around in the hollow air ducts and passageways. Kamen constantly quotes 'Winter Wonderland' and Beethoven's 'Ode to Joy' throughout (a technique he repeats in Die Hard 2 with 'Finlandia' and Die Hard 3 with 'When Johnny Came Marching Home'), creating a chilly, Xmas feel despite there not being a single snowflake seen in the California-based movie.

Like John Williams' Home Alone scores, much of Die Hard feels out of place if you play it outside of the season, but tracks like 'The Battle/Freeing the Hostages' and 'Assault on the Tower' are so full of action and excitement that they transcend the Xmas atmosphere.

Varese released the score back in 2003, but it had terrible sound quality and was not complete. The 2011 La-La Land Records re-release expands on Varese's effort and massively improves the sound and presentation. It is a limited edition and out of print, but well worth the money if you can find it.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9891ff6c) étoiles sur 5 DIE HARD With Michael Kamen (And Some Help From Beethoven) 1 janvier 2013
Par Erik North - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Although I had some problems with it, notably in its depiction of the L.A.P.D. and the F.B.I. as either being incompetent or more psychopathic than the "bad guys" they're supposedly fighting, the 1988 action film DIE HARD, about a New York cop (Bruce Willis) battling a group of terrorists in a West L.A. high rise on Christmas Eve, had many more good points than bad. Instead of being just another hyper-violent action film with testosterone, blood, gore, and guts to spill all over the place, there was genuine suspense and terror to go along with the sound and fury. In that sense, it resembled a number of classic 1970s thrillers (THE TOWERING INFERNO; BLACK SUNDAY; TWO-MINUTE WARNING) more than it did a typical Schwarzenneger or Stallone blood-and-guts extravaganza. And besides Willis, it also had very solid performances from Bonnie Bedelia as Willis' estranged wife, one of the office workers being held hostage; Reginald Veljohnson as a sympathetic L.A. cop; and Alan Rickman as the terrorist leader, one of the best villain roles in cinema history. The whole enterprise was skillfully directed by John McTiernan.

Another important element to the success of DIE HARD, though perhaps not everyone noticed it at first, was the large-scale orchestral score by Michael Kamen, whose previous credits before this included 1987's LETHAL WEAPON, and the 1983 David Cronenberg-directed adaptation of Stephen King's THE DEAD ZONE. It was rather out of the ordinary then (but it's less so now) for such a score to be provided for an action film unless one counted what John Williams or Jerry Goldsmith had done, but Kamen provided McTiernan and the movie with a really great one. Save for some temporary music cues, borrowed from John Scott's score for 1987's MAN ON FIRE and James Horner's for 1986's ALIENS, plus a number of pop music cues, including Run DMC's "Christmas In Hollis" and Vaughan Monroe's classic "Let It Snow! Let It Snow! Let It Snow!", most of the rest of the score is all Kamen's, sometimes quite brooding, and at other times boosted with some explosive, and sometimes terrifying brass fanfares.

The main exception is the adaptation (though not noted in the film's closing credits) of the "Ode To Joy" of Beethoven's Ninth Symphony. When McTiernan suggested interpolating that work into the score, Kamen was reportedly rather indignant, saying: "I will make mincemeat out of Wagner or Strauss for you, but why Beethoven?" McTiernan replied that director Stanley Kubrick had used it in his very controversial 1971 classic A CLOCKWORK ORANGE (and rather cagily, I might add), and since Kamen, like McTiernan, was a Kubrick fan, he decided to go along with the director's suggestion as an act of homage.

This monstrous 2-CD recording, which contains the aforementioned cues from other films and Christmas-themed pop hits, plus bonus cues, was assembled from the original masters by music score archivist and film buff Nick Redman, who did the same on the re-releases of various scores for Sam Peckinpah's films, including those (THE WILD BUNCH, STRAW DOGS, and BRING ME THE HEAD OF ALFREDO GARCIA) composed by Peckinpah's go-to composer, the highly underrated Jerry Fielding (whom Redman compares Kamen to in the liner notes, a tremendous thing to do). It amounts to a massive 108 minutes worth of music in a film that runs 132 minutes in all, and is well worth getting, given this edition is in extremely limited qualities, and given that DIE HARD, just as a movie itself, still endures as more than just a typical `R'-rated action extravaganza.
HASH(0x992a61b0) étoiles sur 5 Fantastic Soundtrack! 8 janvier 2014
Par Frances Gardner - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
There are a couple cues that are missing and the Vaughn Monroe 'Let It Snow' is not the version used in the film, but other than that, this is Micheal Kamen's greatest score.
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